He invented the submachinegun (and the AK-47 in 1949), but didn't get a patent until recently. Go »
This Serbian-American inventor is best remembered for the alternating-current electric coil that bears his name, though he's also the name of a magnetic density measurement and a heavy metal band. Go »
In the end, the only heart he couldn't control was his own. Go »
Otto Frederick Rohwedder
Any way you slice it, this goo created the benchmark of modern invention. Go »
This African would like people to keep talking about how he stored up his creative ideas for so long before using them. Go »
Kutaragi, Nakayama, Uemura, and Bushnell all owe homage to this inventor. Go »
One way to become the rock star of the auto industry is to make a car-of-the-year so hot that not even Snoop Dogg can get one. Go »
This dynamic web site, and many others, wouldn't run without this linguist. Go »
Contributing the revolver to American warfare, and mass production techniques to manufacturing, made him a thoroughbred success. Go »
First he invented something that threatened the end of the music business. Then he invested in something that promised to save it. Go »
This college student stopped napping long enough to program software that changed the music business forever. Go »
Have this guy write you a paragragh and you should instantly recognize him by his handwriting. Go »
Apple's long road to tech industry dominance began with the commercial release of the very first Mac by this job creator. Go »
This entrepreneur has had several fruitful careers in the computer industry. Go »
The bathroom is home to his most famous invention, which shares his name. Go »
More than any other goo, this inventor should make a light bulb appear over your head when you recognize him. Go »
Wernher von Braun
Building a car and composing music wasn't rocket science for this space cadet. Go »
Ever since improving his village in Malawi, he has been an electrifying public speaker. Go »
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